Saturday, 24 Oct 2020

Trump breaks into dad dance as YMCA plays at end of Pennsylvania rally

Trump breaks into energetic dad dance as YMCA plays at end of his Pennsylvania rally

  • Trump launched into some awkward moves on stage in Johnstown
  • The president told the cheering crowd he would ‘make America safe again’ and ‘make America great again’ before the classic Village People song began 
  • He burst into dance, bobbing his knees and fist pumping the air along to the tune
  • Trump was also spotted dancing to the YMCA after his Florida rally Monday 
  • Trump told COVID-19 sufferers ‘I feel your pain’ at Tuesday’s rally
  • He boasted he is ‘immune’ from the virus and ‘felt like Superman’ 
  • It marked his second campaign rally since his COVID diagnosis

Donald Trump broke in to a dad dance Tuesday night as the YMCA started playing at the end of his Pennsylvania rally – soon after he had told COVID sufferers he ‘felt their pain’ and boasted he was ‘immune’ from the virus.

The president launched into some awkward moves on stage in Johnstown, Pennsylvania, as he closed out his second campaign rally since his four-day stint in hospital with the deadly virus.  

Trump told the cheering crowd he would ‘make America safe again’ and ‘make America great again’ before the classic Village People hit started blasting out. 

He then burst into dance, bobbing his knees and fist pumping the air along to the tune.  

This came hours after Trump was spotted dancing along to the YMCA after his first rally since his COVID-19 diagnosis in Sanford, Florida, Monday night.  

Donald Trump broke in to a dad dance Tuesday night as the YMCA started playing at the end of his Pennsylvania rally

Trump’s awkward boogie in Pennsylvania came moments after he channeled former president Bill Clinton when he told COVID-19 sufferers ‘I feel your pain’ after his bout with the virus. 

‘To everyone fighting to recover from the virus, I feel your pain because I’ve felt your pain,’ Trump told the thousands of supporters packed in on the airport tarmac.

He then boasted he is now ‘immune’ from the virus after his hospital stint where he was treated with Ebola drug remdesivir – that was previously only available to very ill patients – supplementary oxygen and experimental antibody cocktail Regeneron. 

‘I’m immune,’ the president said, adding he could kiss the crowd. 

‘I could come down and start kissing everybody. I’ll kiss every guy. Man and woman.  

‘Look at that guy, how handsome he is. I’ll kiss him. Not with a lot enjoyment, but that’s OK.’ 

Trump said he ‘felt like Superman’ and asked audience members at his packed rally if they had also had COVID-19. 

The president launched into some awkward moves on stage in Johnstown, Pennsylvania, as he closed out his second campaign rally since his four-day stint in hospital with the deadly virus

He burst into dance, bobbing his knees and fist pumping the air along to the Village People hit

Trump told COVID sufferers at the rally he ‘felt their pain’ and boasted he was ‘immune’ from the virus

The crowds are seen packed in as they greeted Trump on his arrival into Pennsylvania Tuesday night for his second campaign rally since his four-day stint in hospital with the deadly virus

‘Who has had it? Who has had it here? Yeah, a lot of people. A lot of people,’ he said.

‘You’re the people I want to say hello to because you’re right now immune,’ he told them.  

His claims of immunity come one day after the US confirmed its first reinfection of COVID-19, of a young male with no pre-existing health conditions. 

An elderly woman in the Netherlands became the world’s first death of an individual to catch the coronavirus twice. 

Trump also told the crowd the US is ’rounding the corner’ on the virus, days after he made the unsubstantiated claim it is ‘disappearing’ at his first public event since his diagnosis Saturday.  

Cases of the deadly virus have risen for at least two weeks in a row in 29 out of the 50 US states, according to a Reuters analysis, with average daily cases now topping 49,000 a day nationwide. 

More than 215,000 Americans are now dead from the pandemic and 7.6 million have been infected. 

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